The Pentax's with the great pixel shift feature, K1 and K3ii, both on the short list. The 7100 is an old sensor, that's why they have the 7200 now, but that's fine keep comparing canon 2016 with nikon 2012. There's nothing in it on colour depth either - I'd pass on the 6D, it needs an update. Some criticise the colour shifting with digital underexposure and subsequent shadow pushing. But with good post processing it can be reduced or eliminated. I cannot live without the dial on the back so that leaves out the Rebel 7. I can typically get to 3200 very satisfactorily.
I use the Canon 800D with a Canon fixed 200mm f2. Looking forward to seeing much more images from Canon users, should be very interesting indeed, looking very positive. How many of us are pushing files past +3 regularly. Because the changes in this test noise are primarily caused by and this is mainly determined by the amount of light the camera has had access to, the results are only directly comparable between cameras of the same sensor size. No better than Russian propaganda.
Yes, images do count for more than hyperbole. I avoid people muttering to themselves in the street. I looked at switching to other brands and possibly getting a mirror less camera, but I wanted a fast, tough and reliable camera to take sports and wildlife shots. I'm a little curious why Canon now suddenly invest money in a sensor with lower readout noise? However, I'm looking to upgrade my 18-55mm and 55-250 mm kit lenses on this camera. D7200 excels at noise reduction but has a magenta hue. You should always check this data for your specific model and test it to see if it is right.
Make sure you would be ready for full frame glass. At 100 iso and +3 push, small difference between 80D, D7200 and D7100. Where else you can get a wide angle as good and as affordable as the 10-18? If you had mentioned Canon's perspective control lenses -- especially their completely unique wide angle perspective control lens -- that'd be one thing. Well that's my 2c, see good day. R wrote in 80D is still pretty bad in low light. If not, we recommend the Canon 80D. End of the day love the camera and it delivers.
I consider myself an enthusiast. Dual pixel autofocus is just not the same when without a touchscreen. However, that is subjective and based on personal opinion s. What sensors need now to increase the highlight dynamic range over metered middle gray is a nonlinear pixel response whose sensitivity to photoelectric conversion decreases as the saturation point is approached. However:- the burning question is this. There's nothing they can say that will convince me it's not possible to put more features in the cameras.
You can check the graph and look for the point in the curve where the linear trend starts. This one individual point makes it less viable in a professional setting for me, however this may not bring as much concern to shooters upgrading from the original. Taking your current lens selection into account I would go with the 80D. But really, none of this is really important for photography, we are talking about lab results here. Shooting in live view with the 80D and the 6D was a very pleasant experience. Also, I should ask, is it worth the upgrade? The 80D's higher pixel density offering more reach to those requiring longer focal lengths will be especially welcomed by photographers covering long field sports.
I wish there was a way do delete the post. Posting referral or affiliate links on purpose will result in an immediate ban. Nikon and Sony were doing better 6 years ago. I had a t3i and was faced with the same dilemma as you. Actually those are some excellent points.
Another solution would be to have a clock at each pixel that would record the pixel exposure time close to saturation. Given that ChipWorks has analysed Canon sensor technology in the past, it would be expected for them to apply their reverse engineering expertise to new technology from Canon. However, if you need to pull up shadows or slightly underexposed images by a stop or so, the 80D is cleaner and the files are easier to work with. I shoot alot of sports in poorly lot venues, as well as the occasional wedding. There is improvement in Canon, but this is the niche in a niche.